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. the prize is aahalf billion dollars, how do you feel about paying a 50% tax the moment you buy the ticket and if you win giving another third to the feds. still want to stand in line, your odds 1 in 175 million. the president or should we say campaigner in chief, he'll be on the road and the union campaigns, and the message no entitlement reform in any fiscal cliff deal. and more, ollie north on record gun sales, mike reagan on california and isaacs on warren buffett. here we go. "varney & company" is about to begin. looking for a better place to put your cash? here's one you may not he thght of -- fidelity. now you don't have to go a bank get the things you want from a bank, like no-fee atms all over the world. free checkwriting and mobile deposits. now depositing a check is easy as taking a picture. free online bill payments. a highly acclaimed credit card with 2% cash back into your fidelity account. open a fidelity cash management account day and discover another reason >> wednesday, november 28th a bombshell report from forbes this morning, 11 states are in a death spiral. don't bu
, the jump in taxes woul likely quickly push the u.s. economy into a recession and there is nothing the fed cado to prevent that from happening. gei: it seems to have unloaded everytng they have, the economy has to come back on its own now. >> they can do with the bank of japan is now supposedly considering, resort to negative interest rate policy. consumerwould be charged to keep money in savings accounts. that is one way getting people to spend, i don't think that is likely to happen anytime soon. gerri: i think that is just crazy talk to lots of viewers. but it is reality. instead of getting paid for putting your money someplace, which is the way it normally happens, instead you have to pay for the privilege. now why are people willing to make that trade-off? >> simply because they don't have enough room in their mattress to store their money or they don't have enough confidence to put their money in other financial assets sucas stocks. gerri: we are not here yet. >> could be a reality in japan the japanese want to weaken the yen. that is one way of doing it. gerri: he is optimistic abou
.s. debt mounts and tax hikes andrew the corner. guess what? there's plenty of ways to make money, even in an obama economy. we have all the information you need to rake it in, even when they say it's not, it's always about money. ♪ >> starting off, oil and energy, hosting money from houston, i sat down for an exclusive one-and-one with the ceo and co-founder of ki in, -- kinder morgan. we focus on the future of the energy business and natural gas. this is what he said. >> we need to have a level playing field. we need to have, in the energy field, for example, we have just tremendous opportunities, particularly in the naral gas area. we got a game changer here. we got a fuel that's cheap, abunda, domestic, plentiful.g we ought to be doing everythingp we canlo to exploit that. melissa: fracking for natural gas?oded >> natural gas in general.e the shale place, which, of course, predicated to fracking, but the opportunities forrtun natural gas, you want to talk abt response to climate change and reducing co2 emissions, thio is the golden key to open the door more than mostenewables will
, to a courthouse in ap mat tax and 1600 pennsylvania avenue, h.w. brands on the life of ulysses grant, thursday night at 10:15 eastern, part of booktv's four-day holiday weekend starting this thursday on c-span2. >> the name of this place still resonates with a shuddering in the hearts of the american people. more than any other name connected to the civil war except lincolns, gettysburg reverberates. americans retain the knowledge that what happened here was the crux of our terrible national trial, and even americans who aren't sure precisely what transpired on these fields know all the glory and tragedy we associate with the civil war resides most indelibly here. >> thursday night at 8 eastern lincoln director steven spielberg on the battle of getties berg and abraham lincoln's legacy, part of a four-day holiday weekend beginning thursday on c-span3's american history tv. >>> up next, a group of obama biographers discuss the president and his experiences from his first term in office. participants include authors ron suskind, david maraniss and jonathan alter. this discussion was part of the
to hire the energy commission. california became the leader in energy efficiency. we put in tax credits and policies of the public utilities commission to favor alternative energy, independent power production. which is obvious today. when they promoted code- generation it was something very novel. 30 years ago. now you have a different name for a period in his third party power production using power in a driving way to recapture the most efficient way. innovation is important. i have to also, every time we heard the word innovation, i have to put a plug in for tradition. i have a very traditional education. i spent a lot of years in silence speaking latin up in the hills, living within the medieval framework. i do respect the past. we study it. if you are grounded in tradition, you feel quite confident in change and innovation. if you are insecure, you are very reluctant to embrace the unknown. i do think we need to in our education and politics, we have to have a new appreciation for our traditions and the patterns that describe our culture and our being as americans. having said all
to leave the agency. with the content congressional negotiations are the sequester and tax cuts to expire at the end of the year, tonight and prime time, focusing on the beginnings of the debt of the debate on the national debt. c-span will go back to august of last year to review some of the debate and is congress is from congress and the white house to run in the passage of the budget control act. the law created the automatic spending cuts to take effect in january along with some expiring tax revisions as part of the so- called fiscal cliff. it airs tonight it it o'clock eastern-- a o'clock here on c-span. >> in january, our first week we were sworn into office, the president ask for an increase in the debt ceiling. i made clear at that time there would be no increase in the debt ceiling without significant cuts in spending and changes to the way we spend the american people's money. shortly after that, i was in new york and gave a speech and outlined i thought the spending cuts should exceed the amount of debt limit increase and there should be no taxes as part of this agreement. whe
to be seen. but then that will require some other tax. that would be my big request like everybody else. get america's finances under control and that will take both parties. it will take taxes and it will take reduction in commitments that have been made. it now can be validated. let's get this but do it in a way that exacerbates the uncertain economy. the second -- we have to happen through innovation. whether it is the space program or tax credits for renewable energy. all that is important. we have to keep that going. that will get hard because we will face is demographics. that is my 74th birthday on april 7. i am aware of the and aging population which i have become and we are an aging population relative to what we were. luckily, we have millions of fresh arrivals that are younger and are energetic and they come from all over the world. we have to make sure our education system lifts them to their highest aspirations. when the society ages, it tends to -- it declines. that is the big demographic imperative. i was reviewing one of my favorite books on the roman republic. how did this v
the federal government direct tax dollars to industries was a discussion last night presidential debate and is becoming an ongoing theme in the campaign. the term on which the finance and industries have also been the focus of intense debate, but probably the most contentious example of all is the one on which diana furchtgott-roth of the manhattan to senior fellow and speaker this afternoon focuses and are tightly regulating to disaster, have green jobs policies are damaging america's economy. in fact, she subjects the assumptions and policies which led to such elevated as of now bankrupt seller paid no manufacture as well as the electric car battery manufacturer to a withering analysis, which we at the institute have come to expect from this oxford trained economist who served as chief of staff of the council of economic advisers -- sorry. during the administration of president george w. bush. while the serving direct investments in private firms and cautionary tales for those who tell the government rather than private investors allocate capital. they can't stay in its first year as
to revisit this. taxing legislation has to come through the house of representatives. so there's john boehner's mandate. >> now, donna, there's another quote from that article in the cincinnati inquirer i want to show and ask you about. he said in it there are essentially three major routes to repeal the president's law, the court of congressional process, with those routes coming up short, the third and final one becomes more important than ever. do you think that's the message of the last election to try to essentially repeal obama care by investigation? >> no. that's not the message. i understand that speaker boehner is still trying to pander to those who lost the election, but the truth is is that two-thirds of this law is already being implemented across the country. some of the most important provisions are about to be implemented in 2013. and of course 2014 when the state exchanges come into play. i think it's important to focus on implementing this law to ensure that we get the kind of quality care, you know, that all americans deserve. and the fact we're trying to insure millions of
-cholesterol drugs around. what you need to know. >>> two top republicans loosen their grip on that no tax pledge as the nation nears the fiscal cliff. these smartphones come with a bonus $100 walmart gift card? that's right. so it's like i won. sure. oh my gosh i won!!! i won!!! [ male announcer ] get a $100 walmart gift card when you buy any android or windows 8 smartphone. through december 1st. from america's gift headquarters. walmart. anyone have occasional constipation, diarrhea, gas, bloating? yeah. one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each day helps defend against these digestive issues with three strains of good bacteria. approved! [ female announcer ] live the regular life. phillips'. >>> there's a recall out for a popular anti-cholesterol drug. a total of 41 lots of the generic version of lipitor may be contaminated by glass particles. the recall is voluntary and with the knowledge of the fda. >>> in egypt the muslim brotherhood says one of its fence, a 15-year-old boy, was killed and another 60 injured in an attack its headquarters there in cairo. across the country, the group is
. they will stop paying taxes to the spanish government. the decision comes ahead of a key regional election on sunday. >> in villages like this, most people will tell you that catalana, not spanish -- and you can spot the pro-independence catalon flag. he and others in this region say cathalon gets a rough deal, and that their taxes go to the central government, and they claim they get back a lot less to fund services like health and education. >> we do not think this is really a rebellion. we are still paying our taxes. the only difference is that instead of sending them to the spanish authorities, we are sending them to the cathalon treasury. >> the village will pay its taxes to the catalon government, even though it will, in turn, have to forward them on to madrid. if people and other villages join us, we can reach a point where the pressure is high and off -- heidi enough to make the catalon government changed and not send it to the spanish treasury anymore. keeping that money, because in the end, it is ours. >> as the economic crisis has worsened here, the regional government has almos
on the issue of raising taxes. watch grover nord quist's people go to work. >> i am going to ask a question to everyone here on the stage. say you had a deal, a real spending cuts deal, 10-1 as byron said, spend willing cuts to tax increases. speaker, you are already shaking your head. who on this stage would walk away from that deal. could you raise your hand if you feel so strongly about not raising taxes that you would walk away on the 10-1 deal? >> joining me to review that list of greatness, another highlights and low lights. michael steele, and greg howard, both msnbc contributors. let me ask you this. is that a good day or a bad day for the republicans? >> i think it was a bad day. i thought it was very interesting that later on that huntsman said that he should have taken the 10-1 deal. he could have carved out a new deal on the stage. >> it wouldn't have looked very good after the election. >> i'm just saying that that moment sort of solidified the rest of the story for this party. >> you don't want to be the one that voted against it or vote for it when it fails. >> i agree with t
of appropriate tax into the city. creating 2000 jobs in the community. >> a group is fighting the development. buckly and wendy stone live add board their cruiser 20 years. they don't know where they're going. >> i'm on a fixed income. i can't afford to put a first and last down someplace. >> buckly has no hard feelings against her saying she helped him when he had cancer and worry about the berth rental when sick. >> she brought me food, we're friends. >> he says the fight is to private ties the outer harbor which they're leasing from the state. it's now open to the public, anyone can rent a berth there. the new project will limit to residents of the complex. >> the state says only so long used as a commercial harbor and marina. >> the planning marina approved the project. the tennent group filed an appeal. the redwood city council will hear appeal on january 28 but may be too late for tenants because they've been told to move out by january 15th. two weeks before the hearing. vic lee abc 7 news. >> black friday shopping is rolling along in the bay area tonight. no sign of alt indications, i
it could be the beginning of simultaneous tax hikes and spending cuts. >> talking about t fiscal cliff and everyone is talking about it including the u.s. federal reserve chairman ben bernanke. he warned the imminent fiscal cliff poses a stashlg threat to the nation's economy and does say cooperation to resolve budget worries could boost u.s. growth. >> the realization of all of the automatic tax increases and spending cuts that make up the fiscal cliff ab isn't offsetting changes would pose a substantial threat to the recovery. >> the central bank chief urged the government and congressional leaders to take prompt action. president obama is negotiating for a resolution with republicans but bernanke says delays in reaching an agreement would raise uncertainty over the u.s. economic outlook. he added avoiding a fiscal cliff is essential for the american economy. bernanke says a plan for resolving the nation's longer term budgetary issues without harming recovery could make 2013 a very good year for americans. japan's trade balance for october sank into the red for a fourth straight mont
that the election is over hopefully we'll have a moment in washington where the leaders come together and on tax reform and education and immigration and fiscal policy, now that we're no longer the issue of we have a reelection, that's done. barack obama has run his last campaign and you have divided government. i think the mandate the american people was sending is work together. focus on us not what divides you as politicians, focus on us. and i don't offer misplaced optimism often. because in washington you can get pessimistic quick. but i do have confidence there is path way on tax reform, on continued education reform, on doing some smart things around energy. and that's the test of the ment and the leaders in the senate and houses. can they come together post election. and for a period of time put your needs and the needs of the country first. and i have a great deal of confidence we'll do that. so i look forward to talking to you about the election that just happened. [applause] >> thank you for having me back. it's great to be back at the university of delaware and thank you for coming.
over some of the concepts that underpin our approach to international tax law. if you have a look at the concepts that very much dry the way in which we determine taxing rights, emphasis about source and residence and permanent establishments, this is very much the language of law that was assigned for industrial and i think it's increasingly found to be wanting when it comes to some of the challenges that the information and digital age that we're now confronting. >> nobody is doing anything illegal. there are complex tax arrangements that are perfectly legal. should we be taxing profits or some other measures of companies. >> well, certainly i think these sorts of things have to be on the table in terms of whether or not it might be a question of looking at where the actual economic activity is occurring. certainly in relation to whether or not companies are in breach the tax laws, i can't generalize, but there are number of practices that comply with all the relevant domestic laws. but the issue boils down to whether or not the international tax concepts are capable of properly
didn't talk about is the fiscal cliff if that comes that's more than $650 billion in tax increases combined with spending cuts that would send us back into a recession. many fear we would become europe in a matter of speaking. >> here is the interesting part, i think, pete dupont concludes that he says that this recent election proves that the country has become more liberal. that's how he interprets what happened in the most recent election. we would love to hear from you if that's your take away from it. he thinks we are headed in the path of europe and become more liberal. there are many other explanations we have heard since election night. maybe people just the incouple bent always holds an advantage. maybe people don't like change. who knows. but that's his theory is that the country has just become more liberal. >> let us know what you think. friends@foxnews.com email address or find us on twitter ff weekend. don't forget our great facebook page also. if you are a facebooker go there as well. here. >> here are your headlines. police are searching for a man accused of walking
's the question that may take the republicans now four years to answer. did we go too right on taxes, immigrati immigration, foreign policy or were we too moderate, not ideological enough? one thing you can never be wrong on. if you lose, you can't brag. if you lose, everybody gets in, everything you did and nobody's going to admit he's wrong or she's wrong. joy reed is managing editor and jonathan is a bloomberg view columnist, both are msnbc plirt c political analysts. it seems like if you look at the trial balloons for 2016, you see the two directions in the party. there's people like rubio down in florida who's talking about the seven days of creation again. and then you've got on the other end of the world, you've got chris christie talking about how many days it's going to take us to clean up this mess from sandy. one's living in the secular real world. one's off in that theological, ideological ethereal world that the right likes to get into. joy, you're shaking your head. they haven't decided whether to go sky high into ideology with the old testament or to try to become a more modern p
after itself. that might entail a step drop because at the moment we're giving these tax breaks, but we're doing it out of our saving. >> but the point isn't just that we have to restore a higher level perhaps of taxes and lower level of spending than we might like. the problem with the u.s. is it gets into that ideological dispute over whether the way to do that should be by cutting spending and raising taxes. so there is an actual sort of fundamental disagreement that underpins this sense of knee jerk -- >> why have we had to do this? we've had to borrow money and cut people 00 taxes and spend more on social services because the underlying private sector economy completely ran out of steam. it ran out of steam because it needs the banking system to feed off. it needs access to trade credit, to business finance, et cetera. and so when the banking system suddenly said we've got another imperative for us the next few year, we'll have to rebuild our balance sheets, the private sector is temply cut off and drifts. so the public sector has to step in. so what we're really discussing is the
today. why it was a good day for giants fans.. >> battle for holiday dollars. how a new tax on internet purchases changed a playing field. >> cutting the cord when it comes to music, taking a look at wireless speakers and impact on audio quality. >> looking at the skyway, head together east bay, left to right, just fine. better than you'd expect on a weekday. it's a holiday for many people. but congested on the ride side of the screen stay with us, abc news at 4:00 continues in online retailers collect tax only in states in which they have a physical presence. now, amazon is building two giant warehouses including this one near los angeles a million square feet, for the old fashioned retailers it's another reason to worry. >> why? because amazon goal to get items to customers faster, and to be able to offer same day delivery that. is right you can avoid stores and have a package delivered in a matter of hours. a win for consumers but tough for local retailers. >> if amazon creates distribution centers, that take as way from one advantage we see retailers have left to compete against ama
's the question that may take the republicans now four years to answer. did we go too right on taxes and immigration and foreign policy or where were too moderate, not ideological enough? one thing you can never be wrong on, if you lose you can't brag. if you lose, everything gets it, everything you did and nobody will admit he or she is wrong. gee reid managing editor of the grio. joy, you first and john jump m in here. seems like if you look at the trial balloons for 2016 you see the two directions of the party. people like rubio, down in florida, who's talking about the seven days of creation again. and then on the other end of the world, you have chris christie talking about how many days it's going to take us to clean up this mess from sandy. once living in the secular real world, off in the ideological, world that the right likes to get into. joy, you're shaking your head. they haven't decided to go sky high into the ideology with the old testament or become a more modern party. >> i think you picked the right person to focus on. marco rubio, be seems to be at the crossroads. t
a deal, there will be tax hikes and sped spending cuts which could be headwinds in itself. >> the market on a short term basis has been a little oversensitive to every tactical change in the likelihood of some kind of deal before the end of the year. it does not mean to me once we get an agreement or don't get an agreement that the market is automatically therefore more vulnerable. i actually think that essentially the 5% move we've had to the up side in the last week when congress started to express a mutual intention of getting something done, that probably gets most people to the idea of, fine, we hash out some compromise that both can maybe declare victory. if not, then soon thereafter. i do think though that you see decent domestic economic numbers underpinning a lot of what's going on below the surface in the market and the headwinds to me being the open question of whether china with reaction sell rate. to me those two things should be driving the market as opposed to kind of the war gaming of the fiscal cliff talks in d.c. >> todd, is this all about the fiscal cliff for you? let'
in the tax on india. so the british found themselves pooled into the gulf during the 1800's. not to colonize it to maintain order. they did with the relatively small amount of military force. but you are right. up through the early 1870's was one of british hegemonic control over the persian golf. the aftermath of rope or two with the independence of india that the british brigade at -- began their retrenchment with the independence of india, the british lost the rationale for their military presence and their lost the money to pay for their presence there. >>host: did the americans step in because of the vacuum or because they were asked? >> the story of british control shepherding over the golf plays itself out over 20 years. in 1968 the british announced the impending withdrawal in three years the americans initially said in very it explicit terms will not replace the british. the january 1968 announcement came during the same month as the ted offensive and there was no interest anywhere on capitol hill for any additional military commitments in asia. the british began three years of turn
dollars. it is all tax money. it is not suspicious. the textbook folks are getting a little closer to the classroom there. a little more suspicious. that part of the sector is dominated by for-profit players, whether the old line textbook providers are those transitioning into the new digital age and thinking more a online adapted products. it is much lower heat from the conversation. the closer you get to the classroom, how about school operators that contract with the local school district? a for-profit company running one are two schools or a network of schools and having a goal at the end of the year to have money left over to reinvest in the business to make a better and to return over some time to return to shareholders. even at harvard business school, a very small percentage of this was ok. it seemed the paradigm was what kind of activities to be the same the public sector has a legitimate right to provide. therefore it seems an encroachment from the private sector trying to somehow capture rents that are somehow more appropriately flowed through the public sector. even on
a way to avoid that so called fiscal cliff that could raise your taxes and throw the economy back into recession. kristen welker is in our washington bureau. good morning. >> reporter: president obama is also facing a number of challenges overseas, as you say, from the unrest in the middle east to the continuing fallout over the attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. but the fiscal cliff looms large. president obama returning from a post-thanksgiving round of golf, but off the links, the clock is ticking. lawmakers need to hammer out a deal to prevent the so called fiscal cliff. deep spending cuts and tax hikes set to take effect next year. >> i think we're all aware that we have some urgent business to do. >> reporter: after a meeting at the white house last week, congressional leaders struck a rare tone of bipartisanship. >> we had a very constructive meeting with the president. >> we feel very comfortable with each other. >> reporter: but a major sticking point remains -- taxes. president obama wants to let the bush era tax cuts expire for the wealthiest americans. many repu
court ruling called "speech now," and the politically active tax exempt groups which also represented the other most important trend hereby the growth in undisclosed money. these groups call themselves social welfare groups even though they're very political in their messages, and social welfare groups don't have to say who their donors are or where their money comes from. so that's a really big change. >> woodruff: matea gold, how did they operate differently from what we've seen in the past? many of them don't have to disclose-- some do, but many don't. what else was different? >> well, i think as, liga mentioned, the c-4 activity is new. we saw it in past elections but citizenses united gave them a legal right to engage in independent political spending and they really did so with vigor. one of the things that is important to remember remember when we talk about the $1 billion in outside spending. that's just the spending that was reported. there are probably hundreds of millions of dollars more that we don't know about. >> woodruff: and what did the money go toward? we assume, eli
for general tax revenue, president obama is the third president since teddy roosevelt -- we had the infrastructure stimulus package and the latest highway bill, we had a massive infusion of general tax revenue, i have no idea why we are driving people to drive -- i am a person who believes in choice, people should be free to drive if they pay for the bills responsible for their actions but which and brought them to do this. we should be engaging in social engineering that uses federal tax policy to massively subsidize people to move out of urban apartment and by urban homes which subsidizes them to leverage themselves for the housing market, also brought them to build larger homes. i am a homeowner myself but i think having returned home mortgage interest deduction and other things like fannie and freddie to subsidize is crazy.
from brazil and argentina, taxes are low across the region. how do you increase them. as we all know in the united states, entitlements once given are hard to take back. it's hard to read about those who climbed out of poverty. but latin america faces challenge to sustain these gains, otherwise we could look back on this period as a peak from which it fell. >>> up next we tend to think of international politics as a complicated science. my next guest says it's actually quite simple and it pertains to a subject we've all been taught about in school. i'll explain. all energy development comes with some risk, but proven technologies allow natural gas producers to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today.
with general tax revenues, driving people to drive longer distances, above all honor city schools which are such critical ingredient for urban success in such a critical problem which despite enormous hard work by people language, mayor menino, like the city council, are so far from what they should be. and, of course, finally allowing in of buildings so that every young couple that wants to live in the city can actually afford it. i don't want it into something fully. i think the baseline despite the challenges, the track record when work together, we were from one another, it's just tremendous. i had every piece of optimistic belief that cities will continue to power to manage its future and create marvelous things for centuries and now mulling yet to come. thank you. [applause] >> ladies and gentlemen, i think what we just learned in the last few minutes in addition to learning a lot more about how our cities developed is that no one sleeps in his classes at harvard. [laughter] >> and by the way, he will be signing books in the lobby of the auditorium up about once we're done. let me
governments. in response to a large and sustained decline in their tax revenues, state and local governments had cut about 600,000 jobs since the third quarter of 2008 while reducing real expenditures for infrastructure projects by about 20%. more recently, the situation has to some extent reversed. the drag on economic growth for state and local fiscal policy has diminished as revenues have improved and pressures have eased for further spending cuts or tax increases. in contrast, programs have led federal fiscal policy to begin restraining gdp growth. indeed, almost any -- under almost any plausible scenario the drag next year from federal fiscal policy on gdp growth will outweigh the positive effect on growth from fiscal expansion at the state and local level. however, the overall effect of the federal fiscal policy on the economy in the near term and the longer run remains quite uncertain and depends on how policy makers meet two daunting fiscal challenges. one by the start of the new year, and the other by no later than the spring. what are these women challenges? first, -- i do mean the
and colorado, wind energy tax credit. there was an issue that was important in both of those states. obviously models, jobs, the president jobs plan. and i think taxes. we had a fight where you had the president advocating to increase taxes on people who made more than $250,000 a year. >> looking ahead at the agenda, how big is climate energy? >> if you look at what to this country needs to do to create jobs, having a sound energy policy makes incredible sense. i think there are it a lot of voters who cared deeply about this. i think a lot of the youth of voters have said repeatedly this is an issue they want addressed moving forward. it needs to be addressed and, from an economic standpoint and for the future of the country. >> you think the president will do something dramatic? >> he has a plan to move forward. >> is the new democratic movement dead or no longer relevant? >> i think that our party has always been the big party and we have different views and that is healthy. that is exactly why i believe i am a democrat. i believe our vision of the country has a lot of people working across
now, unless congress and the president take action, the current tax rates will would expire and we will experience the largest tax increase in u.s. history. amid so much economic suffering, raising taxes would have a devastating impact on our economy. we cannot let this happen. republicans believe this is an opportunity to finally solve problems thatwill washington has ignored. whether it is the tax code or entitlement programs that are on a path to bankruptcy, no more short-term mandates or excuses. we can do this right. we can pass on our children and economy of growth and opportunity and government that empowers all businesses and stays out of their way. a country in which everyone has a shot at the american dream. republicans are ready and eager to get to work. we hope president obama is as well. america is a country whose people can do anything and whose leaders can envision a limitless future. today, as you join friends and family, be sure to celebrate as abraham lincoln did, with a hopeful heart. america still has so many gracious guesifts for which to e thankful. >> joined
to the economy if we do not extend tax cuts for the middle-class and address the other elements of the fiscal cliff and, more broadly speaking, address our long term fiscal challenges and how the economy creates jobs. we need to get this done and that is what we're working on. >> one more? >> olivier, alexis, april. >> you have said repeatedly "we" have expressed concerns? >> i would refer to the state department. >> were you for warrant that mr. mursi was going to do this? -- were you forewarned mr. morsi was going to do this? >> these are separate issues. we have raised our concerns and that, i think in party answers your question. secretary clinton is focused on working with the president down others, prime minister netanyahu, to help bring about a ceasefire and other allies can be saved and the possibility of moving forward on negotiations for more enduring peace could be realized. that was very important. the president played a very important role in that. separately, we have raised concerns about some of the decisions and declarations made on november 22nd and we continue to engage on t
plural wives, absolutely. there is a case where bob jones university tax exemption -- lost its tax-exempt and because the court argued there was a compelling racism so very civilly they shouldn't collaborate on the oppression of women however a practice which was plural, what was the objection to that? of course it's administratively impossible because it creates just so many layers of families and former families but in fact, in our legal tradition administrative difficulty has to be really, really extreme to be a compelling state interest. in one case that i know of where a case where of native american family refused to have their child given a social security number and they said that was so fundamental in having an organized society. now turned out that she had no reason given anyway so the case was very odd in that respect but anyway that shows you, you have to go very far out on a limb to trump the religious claim. then you asked about reynolds. reynolds is a case in the 18 70's where a polygamist mormon man lost. it was the first case to test the reactor size clause simply
's time to pay up? apart from brazil and argentina, taxes are low across the region. how do you increase them. as we all know in the united states, entitlements once given are hard to take back. it's hard to read about those who climb out of poverty. but latin america faces challenge to sustain these gains, otherwise we could look back on this period as a peak from which it fell. >>> up next we tend to think of international politics as a complicated science. my next guest says it's actually quite simple and it pertains to a subject we've all been taught about in school. i'll explain. ♪ announcing the all-new 2013 malibu from chevrolet. ♪ with a remarkable new interior featuring the available chevrolet mylink infotainment system. this is where sophisticated styling begins. and where it ends? that's up to you. it's here -- the greatest malibu ever. ♪ [ nyquil bottle ] just reading your label. wait...you relieve nasal congestion? sure don't you? [ nyquil bottle ] dude! [ female announcer ] tylenol® cold multi-symptom nighttime relieves nasal congestion. nyquil® cold and flu doesn't
shouldn't you be married security purposes and income tax purposes. >> cenk: the supreme court says you must be, although we'll have to come back to pars the opinion and the votes, thank you as always for making the complex understandable. >> thank you. >> eliot: we've had 50 years of non-and nuclear war but is nuclear war more likely every 1c >> eliot: the threat posed by north korea, pakistan and iran, and what we need to be doing about it >> eliot: in a bipolar war nuclear arms strategy was he said to under, and the doctrine of destruction led to a period of stability. as we end to a multi poller world, we head to a dangerous era. author of the new book" the second nuclear age: strategy, danger and the new power of politics." professor, thank you for joining us. >> good to be here. >> eliot: this is a grim forecast that you are giving to us. first explain why we have had stability and why that will change? >> well, the second nuclear age is the spread of nuclear weapons that had nothing to do with the cold war. one of the sources of stability back then was they only had two nuclear c
shouldn't you be married for social security purposes and income tax purposes. >> cenk: the supreme court says you must be, although we'll have to come back to pars the opinion and the votes, thank you as always for making the complex understandable. >> thank you. >> eliot: we've had 50 years of non-and nuclear war but is nuclear war more likely every year? that's ahead on "viewpoint." en >> eliot: the threat posed by north korea, pakistan and iran, and what we need to be doing about it in the second nuclear age. that's next on "viewpoint." [ male announcer ] it's that time of year again. time for citi price rewind. because your daughter really wants that pink castle thing. and you really don't want to pay more than you have to. only citi price rewind automatically searches for the lowest price. and if it finds one, you get refunded the difference. just use your citi card and register your purchase online. have a super sparkly day! ok. [ male announcer ] now all you need is a magic carriage. citi price rewind. buy now. save later. >> eliot: in a
.4 million of property tax into the city. 1 million of which will go to the schools. it will create 2,000 jobs in our community building this project out. >> but a tenant's group is fighting the development. this couple has lived aboard their 42-foot cruiser 20 years. they don't any where they are going. >> i'm on a fixed income. i can't afford to put a down payment down someplace. >> he has no hard feelings against the lead. she helped him when he had cancer and told him not to worry about the berth rental when he was sick. >> she used to bring they food and we were friends. >> he said the fight is with the developers who are leasing the outer harbor. that public is open to the public and anyone want rent there. the new project will limit the berth to only residents of the new complex. >> when the state gave the lease it said only for so long as it is used as a harbor and marina. it's really not there is. >> they filed an appeal with the redwood city council. the appeal will be heard on january 28th. by then it may be too late for the tenants because they have been told to move out b
five decades ago. >> it will bring $2.4 million of property tax into the city. $1 million of which will go to the schools. it will create 2,000 jobs in our community building this project out. >> but a tenant's group is fighting the development. buckley and wendy stone have lived aboard their 42-foot cruiser 20 years. they don't any where they are going. >> i'm on a fixed income. i can't afford to put a down payment down someplace. >> he has no hard feelings against the lady. she helped him when he had cancer and told him not to worry about the berth rental when he was sick. >> she used to bring they food and we were friends. >> he said the fight is with the developers who are leasing the outer harbor. that harbor is now open to the public and anyone can rent a berth there but new project will limit the berths to only residents forecast new complex. >> when the state gave the lease they said only so long will it be used as a commercial harbor so it's really not theirs. >> they filed an appeal with the redwood city council. the appeal will be heard on january 28th. by then it may be
than five decades ago. >> it will bring 2.4 million of property tax into the city, million of which will go to our schools. it will create 2,000 jobs. >> but a group is fighting the development. they have lived aboard their cruiser for 20 years. they don't know where they are going. >> i'm on fixed income. i can't afford to put a first and last down on someplace. >> he doesn't have any hard feelings. she helped him when he had cancer and not to worry about the rental when he was sick. >> we were always friends. >> the fight is with the developers plans to privatize the outer harbor which they are leasing from the state. that harbor is open to the public. anyone can rent a berth there. but the new project will limit the berths to residents of the new complex. >> when the state gave the lease they said only for so long for a commercial harbor. >> the planning commission recently approved the project. tenants group filed an a appeal. >> the redwood city council will hear the appeal on january 28. by then it may be too late for the tenants because they have been told to move out by janu
view. we have a very difficult bankruptcy tax case. nobody can say, well, you're a liberal if you want to allow the deduction by the estates which are conservative if you require the debtor, and just does not make sense. on ones more access l to the public regimely, it's hard to pick categories. there was a case involving a question of whether or not certain discrimination laws should be applied to religious institutions so you could challenge the hiring or firing of a minister on the grounds it was discriminatory. what's the liberal position in that? the view you should extend crimination laws or protect the free exercise of the religion to the greatest extent possible? we look at the cases and resolve them to our best view of the law, not in terms of a particular liberal or conservative political agenda. there's ways of characterizes this that makes sense in terms of the work we do. some of the colleagues refer to it here strictly to the text of the stay chute. others of the colleagues like to look expansively to what we call the legislative history, the background of the statute, or
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